Newspaper Archive of
The Jewish Transcript
Seattle, Washington
October 23, 1961     The Jewish Transcript
PAGE 3     (3 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 23, 1961

Newspaper Archive of The Jewish Transcript produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

[ L I IM0odoy. Oc,obe00 .. THE TRA00.!CR,PT 3[00T00[.I00ITC.I /"00121 flITJl't'00 'IBqlkT00T 'lB0000'rq'atl ' '1' [ GURU. N. NEWSLETTER I/,----------- ---- -----,, [ (Capyright, lg6lY3"eSwist Tele:2S?encY, :Inc., f ICASEE L[m[;E N.. I LOVE AND RESPECT FOe B'naJ B'rilh C0uncil Seattle Lodne A LADY NAMED GOLDA Cascade Lodge No. 1822 Of Lodges Gets Under No. 503 I UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.--INex, t. morning, she flew to Regardless of what else may I w asnzngton z o mee with Sec- BJrr0000i B'rith Way During October B'nai B'rith happen at this year's General remry el ate wean Rusk. She Photo by Peter Pan GERALD ROMANO Mr. and Mrs. David Romano announce the Bar Mitzvah of their son, Gerald I. Romano, on Saturday, October 28,'at 9 a.m. at Congregation Ezra Bessaroth. A Kiddush in Gerald's honor will be held following the serv- ices. Gerald is the grandson of Mrs. Esther Romano and Mr. and Mrs. Marco Peha. RICHARD F. ROSENWALD Richard F. Rosenwald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert E. Rosen- weld, Jr., will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at Temple De Hirsch on Saturday, October 28, at 10:45 a.m. Richard's grandmothers are Mrs. G41ht E. Rosenwald and Mrs. Nathan Fasten, both of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Rosenwald will honor-their son with a reception at their home, 3203 Caste'din Avenue S., on Sunday, October 29, from 2 to 5 p.m. All friends are cordially invited. No invi- tations have been issued.  !     :::::.:::/:i  %  .i:!:::!::::::::::::::::::::.::::?:::::::::::::::::::::::::!:::!:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: i.ii.i:i:ii.iiii::iiiikiii@.iii:iiiiii:i?i:i:.i.iiiiiiii!iii!iiiAiii.i.i.:!i:i:i:::i ::  i'..":::::.::::':'.v...@;::: :':'''''''''" :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: .... =============================================== :!:i::::;:i::::::':':':':":"' .iiii!i!!ii!iiii!!i ROBERT HASSON Robert Isaac Hasson, son of Mr. and 'Mrs. Victor Hasson, Wili-Celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at 9 a.m. on Saturday, Novem- ber 4, at the Sephardic Bikur Holim Synagogue. Foberts grandparents are Mrs. Isaac Hasson and the late Isaac Hasson, and Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Levy of this city. TO HELP OUR 75 AGENCIES CARRY ON THEIR SERVICES PLEASE PAY YOUR FEDER- ATED FUND PLEDGE NOW1 One o/ ; Fine#,d Horn*u ARTHUR A. WRIGHT & SON, INC. DIGNIFIED CHAPEL AVOID FUNERAL PROBLEMS NO. 2 BUS LINE STOPS HERE Located a Entrance o HILLS OF ETERNITY CEMETERY 6th West at Queen Anne Baulevard Phones: AT. 2-$500 and AT. 2-0447 NEW ROSSOE FURNACES 00LOO o payments as low as ............. No Money Down--3 Years to Payl call ROSSOE HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING, , (:'o APeUANCES %. MAin 4.4545 1 /:$HELL O 421 FAIRVIEW NO. HEATING OILS " vvr...,., Assembly on any issue affecting was back in New York by 6 Israelincluding even the very grave Arab refugee problem-- it can be said now that Israel has already won a major tri- umph here this year. And the victory is not only Israel's. It is also personal. The success is Golda Meier's, climaxed on the day she delivered her major foreign policy speech before the ASsembly. She walked from the podium back to the Israeli delegation chairman's desk, when she had finished her address, Applause was long and loud. For a few minutes, out of politeness to the next speaker who had al- ready mounted the rostrumhe happened to be the head of the Ukranian delegation--she sat at her desk. Then she walked out of the great aduitorium'and a storm broke, a storm of effu- sive congratulations. The chairman of one of the most important Latin American delegations was first to reach her as she emerged from the hall. In the emotional manner for which he is well known here, he hugged her, kissed her on both cheeks, and spoke his praises for her address. An Af- rican leader, in full, colorful costume, was next in line. Sol- emnly he bowed, shobk, her hand, repeated several -tmes: "A distinguished address, Ma- dame Minister; a distinguished address." Several other Afri- cans followed. One of the most prominent of the old-lion Zionist leaders in the United States came next. He was literally shaken with pride and affection for the lady whom he calls Gel- de. And that's the way it went. The news stories covered her address. It's impact derived not only from what she had said; there were other factors. There were the things skilfully left outthere was no anger, there were no diatribes. And there was the impact made by the manner in which she had drafted that address and had spoken it. Therein lay her per- sonal triumph. Only the lady lovingly called Golda could have carried it off. Golda Meier today, in spite of some illnesses during the last few years, looks no different than a decade ago. She is still the same great lady, sure of herself, sure of her cause, sure of her country. At an age when most people, men as well as women, start slowing down there is no let-up in her acti- vities. Take that day she delivered the Assembly address. She had been up until about three o'clock that morning, partly in her of- fice at the Israel mission, partly in her suite at the Essex House, lutting the final touches on the  speech. By 9:30 a.m., she was back at the mission--for the usual morning meeting with the entire delegation. An hour later she was in the Assembly. Be- tween the morning session and the afternoon, there was a luncheon with some Africans. Then she held a very important conference with Dr. John E. Johnson, president of the Car- negie Endowment for Interna- tional Peace, discussing with him the Arab refugee problem which Johnson has been study- ing as the special Middle East emissary for the Palestine Con- ciliation Commission. At 3:20 that afternoon, as the afternoon session of the Assem- bly opened, Golda was back in the auditorium. For more than an hour and a half, she sat pa- tiently while the Foreign Min- ister of Indonesia spoke. Then she was introduced: "Her Ex- cellency, the Eoreign Minister of Israel." Her speech had been expected to take 90 minutes. She polished it off in a little more than half the time. She took the greet- ings, kisses, hugs and congratu- lations outside the auditorium in her firm, steady stride. It was Israel that was being ap- plaudedas far as she was con- cerned. That evening, she attended a dinner at the home of the leader of the Upper Volta delegation. I P.X. sOaPER MARKET BELLEVUE ECONOMY SHOPPING CENTER BELLEVUE AND LAKE HILLS Greetings From TEAMSTERS JOINT COUNCIL 28 SEATTLE Cunningham Ski Lodge Sales and Rentals OUTFITS FOR EVERYONE o'clock that evening to head the reception line of the Israel del- egation, where she was offici- ally the hostess of Israel's big U.N. cocktail party of the year with about 800 guests in at- tendance. From that party, she went to a dinner given by the America-Israel Cultural Foun- dation for Pablo Casals--and made a speech. The following day she delivered ahother ma- jor speech at the Overseas Press Club before several hundred newspapermen. Then By this time, the reader is probably as breathless as is the writer recording Golda Meter's crowded agenda. If you recall that all this was being done by a woman past 60 That this lady, born in Rus- sia, a school teacher in Milwau- kee, a pioneer in Palestine's "Mother of Moshavim," Moshav Snow Report November thru March 2301 24th N. -:- EA. 2-4666 -:- Seattle Nahalal, a fighter, speaker, or- ganizer from her very youth, a leader of Poale Zionism in this country, then in Palestine, later in Israelwhen you remember some of the details of that ca- reer, your admiration for Golda Meier grows still greater. She was Israel's first Minister of LabDr. It was she who came near achieving a great, diplo- matic breakthrough, when she went into enemy Jordan, after the War of Liberation, to nego- tiate with Jordan's King Ab- dullah. That tragic monarch, the uncle of :Jordan's young King Hussein, was assassinated pre- cisely because Golda Meier and he had almost concluded a pact between the two countries. She was sent to Moscow--as Israel's first Ambassador to the Soviet Union. When Moshe Sharett quit the Foreign Ministry to become Prime Ministershe be- came Foreign Minister. It was he who has been the architect of Israel's successes of the diplomatic front thes8 last five or six years--when Israel's re- lations have been cemented with so many African, Asian, Latin American, West European states. Viewing this record, one can understand why this great lady of Israel is so beloved by all except the most bitter Arabs. Not only beloved but higtily re- spected. Not only for her coun- try, but also for herself. Truly, Golda Meier is an outstanding example of what it means to be an Israeli. Fully, one can under- stand why so many who love her speak no disrespect when they do not talk of her by her full name and high title--but NEXT REGULAR MEETING WILL BE HELD NOVEMBER 9 instead of November 2 due to Israel Bond Dinner Scheduled for That Night Watch next issue of The Transcript for More Complete Information About the November 9 Meeting B. B. Lodges Join Forces in Drive For Blood Donors In an effort to meet the in- creased demands for blood do- nations by the community and the subsequent replenishing of the blood bank, the blood bank committees of the three Seattle lodges of B'nai B'rith--Seattle Lodge, Cascade Lodge and Overlake Lodge--have pooled their resources and their com- bined blood drive efforts. A joint blood bank will be main- rained under the direction of a central committee, with the in- dividual lodges continuing their work of procuring blood dona- tions. In thi way, any dire emergency in one lodge will not find an empty blood reserve unable to help, btt will always have the combined resources of the three lodges to offer needed assistance. Your blood contri- butions are sorely needed to keep up this vital service. Please contact Bill Lasley, Northern Area Blood Chairman YIA 2-1501, to arrange for your donation. Center Forum Series (Continued from Page 1) ly designed to present a plat- form for controversial topics. It is a part of the Adult Activities committee functions. Mrs. Sam Levinson is general chairman of this committee. Single registrations are avail- able for the presentation at $1. Students and senior citizens will be admitted for a 50 cent fee. Reservations and more informa- tion can be had through the Center, MA 4-8431. Ski Instruction Being Offered by Oenter : k Charles Lesser To Receive 300 Hour Service Award An award for 300 hours of vohmtary services to the dis- abled veterans will be given to Charles Lesser, chairman of Seattle Lodge's Veterans' Com- mittee, by the Veterans' Ad- ministration H o s p it a 1. The award will be given at cere- monies honoring volunteers like Lesser, on Wednesday evening, October 25, at tte Women's Century Club Auditorium, Broadway and East Roy Street. Volunteers are needed to help in the mission of making life easier for America's disabled veterans, many of whom have been confined to hospital beds and wheelchairs for years. Men and Women Of Overlake B'nai B'rith To Meet October 26 A joint meeting of the Over- lake B'nai B'rith Women's Chapter No. 917 and Overlake B'nai B'rith Men's Lodge No. 2040 will be held at the Lincoln Savings and Loan Association N.E. Either Street. Bellevue. The meeting will be on Thurs- day, October 26, at eight o'clock. Juvenile Problems in the East Side will be told by our guest speaker, Richard Bartlett, King County Juvenile Officer. Mr. Bartlett, a graduate of the Uni- versity of Washington, has been with King County for seven years. He is on the board of directors of Boys Clubs of America, coaches a little league baseball team and is active in Boy Scout work. A past presi- dent of theLakeland Commu- nity Club, Mr. Bartlett is youth director for the Federal Way Kiwanis Club. Group discussion will follow and refreshments will be se,ved, ......... only as--Golda. THE JEWISH QUIZ BOX By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX (Copyright, 1961, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) Question: What ts the origin of Maimonides' Prayer for Physicians? (Dr. AS -- New York, N.Y.) Answer- Actually, it has never been proven that Mai- monides wrote this "prayer." It does not appear in any of Mai- monides' Standard works. On BOB BRAMBACH Herzl Adult Classes To Begin Nov. 9 Classes for adults will be held at the Herzl Conservative Syna- gogue every second and fourth Thursdays beginning Thursday evening, November 9 at 8 p.m. Courses open for registration include Conversational Hebrew Reading and Meaning of Prayer Book, Modern Jewish and He- brew Literature and the History of the State of Israel, its polit- ical beginnings, United Nations and Arab relations. The program calls for classes from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. At 9 o'clock all students will gather in the Vestry Auditorium to listen to a the contrary, an Israeli physi- eian, Professor Sussman Mun- ter, contends that this is really based upon a physician's prayer originally written in German by an acquaintance of Kant, Dr. Markus Hertz. It was later translated into Hebrew and somehow came to be known as Maimonides' Prayer probably out of association of the famous Maimonides with the study and practice of medicine. A report on this item is contained in the Israeli publication Sinai (VI: 120). Question: Why is it customary to cut into the bread before pronouncing the benediction? Answer: The custom is to cut into the bread up to the point of breaking off the slice and then to pronounce the blessing, after which the slice is completed and broken off and the process of eating begins. The reason for this is that on the one hand it is preferred that the blessing be made over a whole bread to l show the concept of the bread in its entirety and to indicate our thhnks for the whole bread and not only for that which we eat therefrom; on the other hand between the blessing and the act of eating there is required a minimum of interruption. Thus, if no cutting were done before the blessing, an entire act of cutting would interfere between the time of the bless- ing and the act of eating. Under the direction of Bob Brambach, who has taught ski- ing at Stevens Pass for the past 10 years, the JCC's Athletic Committee will offer a series of eight Sunday ski classes for Center members and their friends, Jack Meyers, Chairman announced. ' The classes will begin on Sun- da, January 7, 1902, and con- tinue through February 25. The ee of $36 for members, and $46 for nonmembers, will include one hour of. instruction, round- trip transportation by chartered bus, and practice and free ski- ing the balance of the day. The course is open for all age levels from junior high school through adults, with elementary school children accepted if accompa- nied by a parent. There will be a ski clinic at the Center on No- vember 6, at which time Barn- bach will discuss ski equipment, calisthenics, explanation of tle ski area and school, and will as- sign students to classes. The clinic is required of all attend- ing the classes "We have chosen the Stevens Pass area for the school because it is relatively rain-free, has bet- ter snow, and is less crowded,'! Meyers said. "The Center is for- tunate in securing Bob ram- bach's services as instructor, be- cause we feel that he iS one of the most competent in the area. His wide experience in competi- series of lectures on Dreamers and Builders of Judaism and The Organization of Jewish Life in America. Teachers will include Rabbi Abba Abrams, Cantor Joseph Frankel, Cantor Norman Mig- dal, Mrs. Ayala Weissman and visiting lecturers. rive skiing and his exceptional ability as an instructor, we feel, will give the Center the finest Question: Why is it that on Classes 'in the area," he con- Basketball Leagues Being Formed At Community Center Senior high school basketball league play being scheduled to begin on Wednesday, November 29, the Center's gym is now open for team practice. The league will be made up of the various high school organizations and AZA groups. .A_ junior high school league will also be formed, provided enough boys register. Further basketball activity in- cludes the Biddy Basketball program for Sunday afternoons, 1 to 3 p.m. The progran, slanted toward boys, 8 to 11 years of age, will begin with a three- week clinic on October 22, after which teams will be formed. B'nai B'rith girls are now making use of the gym facili- ties on alternate Thursday eve- nings. Girls of this age level are invited to join them. Open gym for men continues on Monday evenings from 7 to 11 p.m. Volleyball and limited conditioning facilities are avail- able. For more information about any of the gym programs, call the Sabbath, only a mark is tinued. Irwin R. Hogenauer, the Cen- made where the bread is to be .......  ter's recreational worker, at MA ........... ramoacn, wno is a veteran oIl o cut, msteaa ot actually cutting ^ ""1 *^" utain Di-Pion I-" into the bread  . u vum v  ,1---- "  the Sabbath theie World War If has aught at Sun He 'will also have a slci-instruc- answer: on " Valley, was formerly an all-eity]tion series on Channel 9. is a requirement to pronounce ski champion, and won the[ Irwin R. Hogenauer, the Cen- the blessing over two loaves of!Chilean National Ski Champion-lter's recreational worker, who bread (Lechem Mishnah). The ship He was the originator oflwill supervise the program, rabbis were afraid that if the the"neighborhood-to-mountain"ipointed out that the students same procedure was followed aS lbus program, when he organized would have 'to arrange thmr in the week-days by cutting  the ski schools for the Seattle own equipment and lunches and into the bread, one might sever Post-Intelligencer. He is direc- that tow fees would be extra. the piece of bread and thus not tor of education for the Pacific [ ccomplish the act of pronounc- Northwest Ski Instructors Asso- ling the blessing over two whole ciation, and their acting exam- /loaves. Thus, only a cutting iner of instructors. In conjunc- [mark is made before the bless- lion with Jack Raffin, Brambach ling over the bread is recited on has written the manual which [the Sabbath. will be used by all instructors. Reservations for places in the classes can be made by calling the Center, MA 4-8431, and a $10 deposit will hold applicant's place. However, payment in full must be made,by the N6vember 6 ski clinic. / The B'nai B'rith Council of Lodges made its public debut with a number of unctions this month. Tim Hillel foundation at the University of Washington, a B'nai B'rith sponsored studen activity center, was the scene of a luncheon Sunday, October 8, when local Lodge officers and Board members met with visiting Grand Lodge President Edward Breitbard. Informal discussions of local and district problems and means to improve the many B'nai B'rith services were on the agenda Lunch was prepared and served by the Mmes. Jack Cohen, Irving Ta- back and Dalbert Rychter, ably assisted by three pretty coeds, Pare Barrat, Joan Haas and Mitzi Judd. : Monday night PresdenL Breit- bard addressed a general meet- ing of members of all local lodges at the J..C. The three lodge Presidents, Sid Rodgers of Seattle Lodge, Eddie Barrel of Cascade Lodge and Marven Cde of Overlake Lodge, partici- pated in the impressive opening ritual. Members of the Seattle Evergreen and Overlake A.Z.A. Chapters acted as color guards. In his opening remarks council chairman D a 1 b e r t Rychter, stressed the importance of a unified and coordinated B'nai B'rith. District Grand Lodge V.P. Howard Michel introduced the guest speaker. Mr. Breit- bard spoke of the vast programs of B'nai B'rith and the need SERVE YOUR COMMUNITY BEST-- JOiN B'nui B'rlth Toduy ADL-Hillei-Veterans-lsrael BBYO-Leadership Training Fall Membership Campaign Now In Progress FOR INFORMATION CALL MA 2-1501 SYDNEY ROGERS ARTHUR DIAMOND President Membership Chairman I Reports The President On Sunday, October 15, the officers and members of the Executive Board of the Lodge met for an early lox and bagel breakfast "and then began to canvass the city for the purpose of collecting delinquent dues. As you can well understand, this activity is one of the unpleasant but necessary chores of a Lodge officer. Naturally, the success of such a campaign must be for a broader segment of measured by the monies that are American Jewery to join in its brought in at the end of the day. serious humanitarian work. The But, I have always believed that Mesdames Irving Lewis, Jack it serves an additional purpose Cohen, Victor Hasson, Hymen --the officers have the opportu- Wycoff, David Senescu, Dal- nity to meet many of the mem- bert Rvchter Morris Beu,*en bets that are unable to attend and Han"y VCm'skind, prepared" "Lodge functions and to discuss and served refreshments, with them some of the prob- lems of the Lodge. Through the course of the morning while conversing with those members I met, I found an apathetic and an uninformed attitude on the part of some of the members, including some "old timers" who were once ac- tive in B'nai B'rith work. Many question the effectiveness of our work and the need for their con- tinued membership since they are, presently unable to attend meetings and functions. Many even question the need for B'nai Friday night October 13 the Council sponsored a B'nai B'rith Sabbath at the Ezra Bessaroth Synagogue in commemoration of the llSth anniversary of the order's founding. The Congre- gation's President Joseph J. De- Leon welcomed the members of B'nai B'rith and introduced its leaders. Howard Michel spoke of the worldwide work of B'nai B'rith and stressed the import- ance of its youth program. Members of the four local wom- en's chapters led by Mrs. Jack Lodge to Feature Stock M00rket Talk The regular meeting of Seattle Lodge in November will be of special interest to business men and those interested in the stock market. A special feature at this meeting will be a prominent man, well acquainted in these fields who will be the guest speaker. Save the date and bring a frienda Lodge member or a non-member  on Wednesday, November 15, at 8:15 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center. BOILING POT GETS BIGGER AND BIGGER As a special attraction, all meetings of Seattle Lodge No. 503 are equipped with a tantaliz- ing, enticing, beckoning and de- sirous "Boiling Pot." This bearer of good tidings is maintained through the participation of B'nai B'rith members attending the meetings. Each month, a prize is given the holder of the lucky ticket. A second and larger prize is offered to a mem- ber, chosen impartially from the complete membership list of the lodge, IF HE IS PRESENT AT THE MEETING. In the event that the member whose name is chosen is not present, then the Boiling Pot is increased and of- fered again at the next meeting. Cape loto served the Oneg B'rith on the American scene to- If you are a member of B'nai Shabat. day. Through our discussions I B'rith and would like a chance was able to convince some of at carrying home the Pot which 8th n these members that younger is by now overflowing, then let's J J,, .nneversa,, 1 me'n, by assuming positions of see you at the next meeting, B.--: B.';L AL ...... j leadership which they have in- ', Remember, Seattle Lodge No. i||  [l| U]'] herited, are now being trained 503 has its meetin the third On Friday evenin- October I fr co.mmunity service; that.our LWednesday of each lonh at the 13 Conorea+i,, ,.:s, ...... . work in ADL and for youth m as Jewish Community Center, , '. , "  .... ?", , ......... 1vitally necessary today as in the[ s::eabtlngr:en3,a  ]PrhlP::tstho::eaCmmunte y eB/ VISITING THE SICK a" Our Sunsifine Chairman Mar- dcgesSo:fGaeht:rceSleio:he f sef::SinIarthes)ael]atejde,U fin Pick visited the following ......... - ...........  g , men in the various ilospitals last u,e -ocn annlvei-sary o xnal tern h B'rith in America The special educatm?baandiseof t:'nfv tie week en, , rvrct ....... l;.h -g11 ..... ,-1 .r.^lP s n n " Saint *:rancis xavier Cabrinl v-, ....... ,: ................ = s'rance and of our Blood Bank, __ . , Sabbath serwces, featured How-[ , + .....  amou , of me-e-  Abi ahem ..Mllhnan' , ind.el ard Michel , vi,, Do;,,+t ..... " .... * ........ J accy; wemsn--oosepn aals, of Grand T'.od'ge, )istrict4"and]thatl is needed and the manpow- Phillip Cohen, Charles S Roth- er necessary to carry ut the man Isado'e Brown, Jack I. past president of Seattle Lodge ...... vai lOUS unaer;aKlng No503 Mr Michel sooke o  ,.^1 " ". Israel, Sol ]?ovbin, William D.  II LLI; . o C " *- role of Judaism in America and I I am conwnced that ths la k Gross; ProwdeneeJohn G. of the importance of B'nai B'rith of communication with he Klaus; Virginia Mason--Ralph in furthering he welfare of the Jewish people and of all human- ity. A large number of the Jew- ish community participated in this event, i Education Committee To Offer Luncheons On Interesting Topics The Adult Education Com- mittee of Seattle Lodge No. 503 will sponsor a series of monthly luncheons at the Jewish Com- munity Center. Luncheon topics will concern themselves with the problems facing American Jew- ry, as well as philosophical and religious discussions. The exact date for the beginning of this series will be announced shortly. Youth Service Center To Have Open House On Wednesday, Oct. 25 Open House a the King Coun- ty ServiCe Center, 1211 E. Alder, will be held on Wednesday, Oc- Itober 25, from 12 noon to 10 i p.m. A most interesting program is planned tp. acquaint all at- tending with the mechanical functions of the Center. A big turnout is desired and anyone wishing to help should' contact Bob Ginsberg, EA 4-8046. Herzl To Consecrate New Members On Friday, November 3 The Herzl Conservative Con- gregation will consecrate 41 new members at special consecration services which will be held Fri- day evening, November 3, at 8 p.m in the Herzl Synagogue. A reception for the new members and their families will be held after the services. CASABLANCA (JTA) .Two Jewish women arrested a month ago for alleged posession of Lodge and the reasons for being uninformed are due to not at- tending Lodge meetings, not reading the Lodge Bulletin and not participating in the various functions. A wider participation on the part of the membership will guarantee them a greater interest and appreciation for the work of the Order. Policar, Eugene Poplack; Group IIealth--Ike Eskenazi; Restful ManorJoe Gardner, Samuel Gordon. MEMBERS' PAYMENTS FOR DUES PAST DUE 'To those members who have neglected to do so, dues for 1961 Those who desire to discuss I are past due. Seattle Lodge No. with me personally any matter i503 has already paid to the Dis- pertaining to Seattle Lodge andltrict Grand L o d g e tlm per those who wish more informa-lcapita fees for all members on tion regarding today's B'nailthe hooks, and therefore would B'rith program, may feel free to lappreciate receiving as soon as call me at MA 4-6544 or LAlpossib]e, your payment of 1961 5-4575. , . I dues. Our lotge cannot sustain Obtaining new members and itself without your support. retaining our present member--Please pay dues and attend ship deserves our most earnest efforts, and I am convinced that a greater program of community service can be developed only when our membership is in- spired, united in purpose, and dedicated to the work of B'nai 'rith. meetings. An active and con- cerned membership builds a strong lodge. TO HELP OUR 75 AGENCIES CARRY ON THEIR SERVICES, PLEASE PAY YOUR FEDER- ATED FUND PLEDGE NOW! B'nai B'rith Membership Drive New Members Are Needed BRING YOUR FRIENDS TO OUR NEXT MEETING Join Seattle Lodge #503 in Service to the Jewish Community WM ZUCKERMAN DIES [Knesset A ..... NEW YORK, Oct 8. (JTA)--tCom ul or Loan William Zuckerman, editor of i p S y the bi-weekly anti-Zionist Jew-IFrom Taxnv. ish Newsletter, died here this -',-v-o'V-ET./=T: " . ,, - " " "h a ....  d..%UOZ'IJIVL Ldl.%).lsraet s weeKena at t e ge or 'D orn - .......... , Parhament approved this week In /rest-blOVSK, Mr. ucKer- .,  *--  -.-- an osorpuon uoan om re- man came to the United States quiring Israeli taxpayers to in 1900, settling in Chicago, make a loan to the Government where he later represented the during the next six months Jewish Daily Forward. equal to about 12 percent of false passports were sentenced l here to three years imprison- ment each. They were tried on the eve of Yore Kippur, and convicted in the absence of timir Jewish attorney who in- formed the court tie could not be present because of the immi- nence of Yom Kippur. TO HELP OUR 75 AGENCIES CARRY ON THEIR SERVICES, PLEASE PAY YOUR FEDER- aTED FUND PLEDGE NOWI After the First World War, their income tax payments. The i Mr. Zuckerman established in loan will provide an e.,timated !London the European bureau of 25,000,000 pounds ($14,000,000) the Jewish Morning Journal, to be used to absorb the in- which he headed until the Sec- creased number  of immigrants. r I end " orld War. He founded the Persons whose annual income Jewish Newsletter in New York in 1948, NOW Is the time to PAY Your FJF Pledge tax is less than 162 pounds (about $90) will be exempt from the loan. Such persons constitute about half of Israel's wage earn- lers. The loan will carry four per- [cent interest and repayment lover a ten-year period will start [in 1968.